Xem 1-10 trên 10 kết quả Average warming
  • Global warming is the rising average temperature of Earth's atmosphere and oceans since the late 19th century and its projected continuation. Since the early 20th century, Earth's average surface temperature has increased by about 0.8 °C, with about two thirds of the increase occurring since 1980. Warming of the climate system is unequivocal, and scientists are more than 90% certain that most of it is caused by increasing concentrations of greenhouse gases produced by human activities such as deforestation and the burning of fossil fuels.

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  • Explores public and government involvement in combating global warming, and reviews conservation programs that have been developed by countries, international institutions, private organizations, and individuals.Global warming is the rising average temperature of Earth's atmosphere and oceans since the late 19th century and its projected continuation.

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  • Definition “The earth is a natural greenhouse and is kept warm by water vapors, carbon dioxide (CO2), and other gases in the atmosphere, which absorb the sun’s energy and radiate it back toward the earth. This type of warming is called ‘natural greenhouse effect’. ‘Enhanced greenhouse effect’, on the other hand, causes global warming due to excessive levels of CO2 in the atmosphere.” Facts Average temperatures have climbed 1.4 degrees Fahrenheit (0.

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  • The burning of fossil fuels puts into the atmosphere carbon dioxide, which is causing gradual global warming. This 'greenhouse effect' may by early next century have increased average global temperatures enough to shift agricultural production areas, raise sea levels to flood coastal cities, and disrupt national economies.

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  • The previous WHO guidelines were established for 15 minutes to protect against short-term peak exposures that might occur from, for example, an un- vented stove; for 1 hour to protect against excess exposure from, for example, faulty appliances; and for 8 hours (which is relevant to occupational exposures and has been used as an averaging time for ambient exposures). We do not rec- ommend changing the existing guidelines. However, chronic carbon monoxide exposure appears different from acute exposure in several important respects.

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  • Namely, if the target variable is e.g. the proportion of drivers making n trips per day, assuming that this proportion is totally unknown a priori (and so in the worst case) a random sample of 600 individuals can provide the estimation of this proportion with a confidence interval of 0.04 in the 95 of the cases. This means that if the estimated proportion is 20%, the confidence interval will be 16-24%. Since the sample is stratified rather than a pure random one, the interval can be narrower. Instead, if we consider the estimation of an average value (e.g. the...

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  • Consider it as a shot across the bow. Republicans on the US House Committee on Science, Space, and Technology managed to include language in last month’s agreement for fiscal 2011 that stops the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) from spending on a new National Climate Service. The temporary restriction has little immediate impact, given that NOAA proposed how to create the service in its 2012 budget request, which is currently up for debate.

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  • Check out these fast facts for a snapshot of Earth's evolving climate. ∗ There is little doubt that the planet is warming. Over the last century the average temperature has climbed about 1 degree Fahrenheit (0.6 of a degree Celsius) around the world. The spring ice thaw in the Northern Hemisphere occurs 9 days earlier than it did 150 years ago, and the fall freeze now typically starts 10 days later.

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  • Climate change is increasingly recognized as one of the most critical challenges ever to face humankind. With the release of the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), the international scientific community has significantly advanced public understanding of climate change and its impacts.

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  • Indeed, most climate scientists now suspect that the accumulation of these gases in the lower atmosphere has contributed to the strong recent uptrend in world average temperature. In its Third Assessment Report, published in 2001, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) stated: “There is new and stronger evidence that most of the warming observed over the last 50 years is attributable to human activities” (3). During the twentieth century, world average surface temperature increased by approximately 0.6°C (Figure 1.1).

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